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Celestron's SkyMaster Giant 15x70 binoculars are 10% off in these year-end deals

celestron skymaster giant 15x70 binoculars
Don't miss these year-end deals for the Celestron Skymaster Giant 15x70 binoculars. (Image credit: Amazon)

If you're hoping to get a head start on stargazing in 2022, this deal on Celestron's Skymaster Giant 15x70 binoculars may be for you. 

Right now, you can get these binoculars on sale for $89.95 at B&H Photo, $10 off its normal $99.99 price, and also nab a free night vision-saving red light flashlight in the deal. You'll have to act fast though because B&H Photo's was originally scheduled to end Dec. 29. It is still active now (we checked today, Dec. 30), but we're not sure if it will last. If you miss it, you can still save 10% at Amazon, but without the flashlight. These binoculars were 14% off over Black Friday, but returned to full price until these year-end sales.

Celestron SkyMaster Giant 15x70 Binoculars $99.95

Celestron SkyMaster Giant 15x70 Binoculars
$99.95 $89.95 at B&H Photo
You'll save $10 and get a free flashlight worth $14, handy for a night out skywatching, but you'll want to act fast. This deal was scheduled to end at 11:59 p.m. on Dec. 29. It is still active now, but we're not sure how long it will last.

Celestron SkyMaster Giant 15x70 Binoculars $99.95

Celestron SkyMaster Giant 15x70 Binoculars
$99.95 $89.95 at Amazon
These high-resolution of Celestron binoculars will let you observe faint objects like galaxies and nebulas. They are heavy, but come with a tripod adapter.

These large Celestron Skymaster binoculars have a 70mm objective lens that makes them good tools for gazing at nebulas, planets and other deep-space objects. They are big, though, and you will need a steady hand if you're hoping to see faraway objects clearly. 

To that end, Celestron has included a tripod adapter in this kit so that you can attach them to a steady base for prolonged observing. You will need to buy a tripod separately, as it's not included. You can see our picks for the best tripods for astrophotography and more to find one right for you.

These Celestron Giant 15x70 Skymaster binoculars come with BaK-4 prisms and multi-coated optics to make for sharp images of the moon or other night sky objects. They also include a 20 mm long eye relief and a fine diopter adjustments to tailor their focus for your own eyesight, including options for each eye. Its water-resistant frame should keep out dew as well.

These binoculars can offer a great views of the largest moons of Jupiter, rings of Saturn and some details on even more distant objects like the Andromeda galaxy, according to user reviews. They also offer great contrast and excellent brightness in dark-sky conditions, users reported. 

Celestron is a trusted manufacturer of both telescopes and binoculars, and has a range of optics available to suit your individual need. If these Skymasters are too bulky and sky-tailored for you, here are two other options that are better suited for nature viewing. 

Celestron 8x42 Nature Binoculars | $149 now

Celestron 8x42 Nature Binoculars | $149 now $119 at B&H Photo
If you're looking for binoculars to observe more Earthly targets, these handheld Celestron nature binoculars are also $30-off and come with the free lens-cleaning tool.

Celestron 10x32 TrailSeeker Binoculars | $239

Celestron 10x32 TrailSeeker Binoculars | $239 now $119.95 at B&H Photo
These TrailSeekers, which are $120-off right now, are a bit more versatile for nature observers. With their anti-reflective coating, they're also great for low-light viewing.

Be sure to check out Space.com's Holiday space deals and our guide to the best binoculars. For more binocular deals, check our best binoculars deals and our Celestron deals roundup.

Join our Space Forums to keep talking space on the latest missions, night sky and more! And if you have a news tip, correction or comment, let us know at: community@space.com.

Tariq Malik

Tariq is the Editor-in-Chief of Space.com and joined the team in 2001, first as an intern and staff writer, and later as an editor. He covers human spaceflight, exploration and space science, as well as skywatching and entertainment. He became Space.com's Managing Editor in 2009 and Editor-in-Chief in 2019. Before joining Space.com, Tariq was a staff reporter for The Los Angeles Times covering education and city beats in La Habra, Fullerton and Huntington Beach. He is also an Eagle Scout (yes, he has the Space Exploration merit badge) and went to Space Camp four times as a kid and a fifth time as an adult. He has journalism degrees from the University of Southern California and New York University. To see his latest project, you can follow Tariq on Twitter.